This paper examines the possible existence of a long run relationship between economic growth and female labor participation in the case of Rwanda. As a land-locked country in the Central-East Africa, Rwanda has made remarkable economic transformations in recent years with considerably high GDP growth rate such as between 2018 and 2019 where GDP per capita increased by 5.6 percent which is why it is often referred as the future “Singapore of Africa”. On the other hand, the country is also often exalted for its outstanding efforts to empower women in all aspects of life including having the majority of women in the parliament on a global scale and other gender reforms. Therefore, this study aims at determining any long-run correlation between the two economic indicators by also using explanatory variables such as female unemployment rate, fertility rate and educational attainment of girls. By using ARDL Boundary Test, the findings indicate that there is indeed a U-shape relationship between economic growth and Rwanda female labor participation. It is recommended that the government establish a quota on the least number of women especially in male-dominated industries as a way to reduce the labor gender gap and ensure socio-economic uplift of women.